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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 15, 1897, Image 2

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and the occupants of the houses on the stream
worked to keep the water from their basements.
This Is the reason why the loss of life waa not
larger. Nothing was left of the Murphy board?
Ing-houac except a portion of the brich founda?
tion. The building itself waa ground up Into
fragments. A swiftly rushing stream a dosen
feet wide was to-day pouring over the sites of
the houses that had been carried away.
In the side of the mountain was a great fur?
row which had been scooped out by the flood
as It came down the bed of the brook. The
Street whs from G?0 to 108 feet wide, and had
brought down with It great bowlder?, trees,
timbers and other wreckage. The railroad
track had been covered hy sand, mud and rocks,
but had not been swept away, as at first re?
ported. Half a mile up the mountain from the
??.one of the disaster was Cascado Bridge. It
originally covered a gap ten or fifteen feot wide.
The torrent swept the bridge away and enlarged
tho gap to a width of sovrnty-flvt. foot, and
cut huge waterways In the enrth and rocks. A
few rods above Cascade Bridge was a second
bridge, which was also torn away. Near this
sei?ond bridge is an almost perpendicular fall
fifty feet high, made by tho flood.
On the line of the flood was a large stable,
containing m.iny horses that wer. usod in the
brickyanls. It was moved from Its foundations
and carried thirty feot down the stream, with
comparatively little damage. The animals wore
not Injured. Murphy's house was a brick
structure. The other two were frame.
RECOVKHlNCl THE BODIES.
The body of Willie Ferry was tho first one
??covered from the mass of debris. Soon after?
ward the body of Mrs. Conroy was found. Tho
hair was matt, d with mud, and she was bruise?!
about the face by contact with tn-es and Wreck?
age; tho body was taken to Joseph Rat toll's
morgue at Fishkill Landing. Mrs. F?'rry's body j
was in the worst condition of all the victims, be- '
ine covered with tri'td and bruise?; it was taken !
to Hoysradt's um.cvtnklng rooms at Matt??;;wan.
Coroner Marier made tho following statement
to a representative uf the Associated i res s to?
night: I eras informed of the? terrible accident
at 4 o'clock this morning, nnd started at once
for th?? scene. When 1 reached there, shortly
after C> o'clock, 1 found that the brickyard la?
borers, Irish, Italians and Hungarian;?, although
terrified by the disaster, had started ,?? search for
tho bodies, and bad already recovered the re?
mains of the Italian girl Deluka and Willie Fer?
ry. I at once set all the men I ooajM got (about
forty) at work overhauling the ruins for the
others.
"Our Investigation t-howed that immediately
after the torrent of water had swept away the
throe dwellings In which the victims at.d sur?
vivors lived, it had encountered a slight eleva
tlon of ground, which caused the freshet to fork
and continu?^ in two streams to the railroad
bank, Where It backed up until It overflowed
tho railroad track. The little girl ?vas washed
down by the southern f.r'.c, which was the one
that did th?? gr?at? st dain*sr.? t<> Ti.n'wy's brick?
yard, and it was on this branch that the siri was
found. All ?if lha othir bodies WOTS discovered
within fifty feet ?-f each other, covered with
wreckage. In a basin whl? h was formed by the
northern fork of the Bood, It is there that I
expect to find the other three bodlee, 1 shall put
anothir force of men at work to-morrow."
Dr. M.ith. of Fishkill. who has examined the
luidles. Bada that all of them wore drowned, the
bruises .?? tl.? bodies having been Inflicted after
death. As ?non as the first excitement att??nd
ar.t upon the awful catastrophe had nibalded the
thoughts and conversatbm of the hundreds of
people who bad gathered at the sene and of
the residents <>f the t?vin villages of Fishktll
Landing and Matteawai turmd to the ?iuestion
Of r? r :?-?. it lliiy for th?^ disaster
WHKRK DOBS TIIK I.I.AMK LIB.
Who is to blame for this awful loss of life?
was the question heard on all sides in those
villages to-night. Coroner Bevler refused to
express' un ?iplnlcn beyond this statement:
"There Is great Indignation expressed against
the ..?vners ar.d bailadera of tho8e reservoirs, but
I cannot fo-vteH the outcome. I hav?? sub?
poenaed a jury, and it is for them to fit the re?
ar, onalbillty."
Morgan H Hart a member of th?? Jury, said
to-night: "I believe that the Fishltill and Mat
teawtiii ?Vate Company will be held for crimi?
nal negligence, on.? of the dams, at least, has
>? p notoriously uneoand ever since it was
built. That waa ton yean ago. but it has been
baking ail th.? time. The dam wai one and a
half ,'eet ul?'..? the water mJ three and a half
below, and built >t cobbleetonea. People have
heen predicting Its o..?hips'? over since 1 have
lived hare.'' Similar expressions could be heard
all arnur.d the village.
AN BNOlNBER'fl OBSERVATIONS.
J.ihn l?obcts.-n, a dril and mechanical en
r-ii.eer. who has lived In the locality for elgh
teen ?ears, made an Important statement this
nftornoon. He lies near tho gully through
\?hioh ihe torrent sw.pt before It reached th?.
brickyard or dweittnga, and his house rams
t ear b ins carried away IB the flood. This aftcr
r<">n Robertson mad? an examination of the
two burst dams, after which ho said: "The ue
.;?"?:,?. ??a? caused by aa Insufficient overflow,
the water not being aldo to find enough outlet.
Therefore It overflowed the (rentre of the er.-.
bankm.-nt. the e onset ?uenee baine Ubi utter de
BtrucUoa of th" body of the dam. I have been
.-?.fraid of '.he reservoir for years, and have been
publicly condemning it for some time. The
rutlet was four times too small. Th- watershed
is about thirteen thousand acres; the overflow
should have been in .xcera ol the pressure upon
it. which ?as about ? ne hundred and forty-five
pounda to the aqu&r. inch, whereas it really
was Insufficient "
The (???. ner's jury will moat to-morrow, but
several adjourninonts Will be necessary before
a final verdict is reached
The lora r?' frank llmoney on his brickyard
end dwellings is put at $2.".<hh>. Hammond &
frreedsnan, who operated a snasller yard ad?
joining his. Buffered damag.? to ihe exfnt of
|5.0iM).
Two KarRs of men worked all day lu tho
ruins, on?? of flft??en. employe?] by Coroner
Bevler, -md the other of twenty, by Mr. Al
dridge. a neighboring brick manufacturer.
The OoroBSf WSS present nearly all day, and
win boia an Inquest to-morrow at Itatteawnn,
whither the bodies found have ?????? conveyed.
Mrs. Ooaroy, one ?.f the lost, before her mar?
riage lived at .lohnst?.wn, Feun., where the
great flood ?vein red several years ago. She
was rescued then by John Conroy, who after?
ward n?arried her.
DAMAQB TO TUB HHK'KVAKDS.
There aro three of the Tintane? brlckyarda
Two of them are badly damaged. The north
one, managed by Prank Titnonoy, Jr.. is a total
loss. The flood swept directly Over It. carrying
away everything but the sheds. The blick?
mailing plant, wagons, carts, etc., wore swept
across th?> railroad track Into the river. At the
northern yard were sixty arches of "green"
brick, forty-five thousand in each arch The
wat'-r softened th??"?? and let the whole down in
a mass of Clay. A t?v?-lve-arch kiln was burn?
ing. Tho flood put out the lire and practically
ruined the brick.
Most Of the ruins have beeh searched over,
and It Is possible that some bodies havo been
BWOpt into th<? river. The water still runs
through the yard. ?? hich Is covered to a depth
Of several feet with gravel, mud, trunks of
trees, parts < f ?vagons and like material, find?
ing Its ?va> theme through a culvert into the
river. Timoney will be unable to resume opera?
tions In ihe two yards this year. The third may
be worked.
The three bulldlners In which the laborers had
ciu.rtem ?-.ere totally wrecked. There Is hardly
a piece ef wood two feet long anywhere. In the
lavine there are great rocks, some of them
weighing five to ton tone each, rolled down the
mountain by the torrent. One rock, weighing
ten tons at )"ast, lies on the alte of Murphy's
bonrdir.g-h'.use. It is supposed to lie the one
that knocked the house off its foundation.
Frank Mo-.Innis. a flfteen-year-old boy, a ma?
chine-tender In Timoney'? yards, was on ihe
pia?/1\ of Murnhy's house. He saya the house
broke In two. The flood carried the first half,
upon which h? clung, down toward Hammond
and Freeman's yards, which adjoin Timoney'e.
He went under several times, but managed to
.wim. and was at length pulled out In an un?
conscious condition by Charles White, a fellow
workman. He had not a stitch of clothing on
After Dinner
Take Hood's Pills. Aid as?
similation of food, assist
digestion, prevent and
cure constipation. Get HOOD'S. 2.x?. of drug?
gists or C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Masa.
Spring Violets.
Colgate's
Violet Water.
??hen rescued. The boy waa badly bruised, and
has a grc.u ? ut on the face from the right eye
across the mouth to the chin. One of his legs
Is severely sprained. When he recovered con?
sciousness, half crazed, he started for tho ?vater
again, but ??as held back by nome men. The
boy snys that while swimming a fltiatlng barrel
got over his head and ahoved him under.
SAVING AN EXPIlKBS TRAIN.
The Monticai express train arrived at tho
scene about three minutes after the accident, nnd
Was flagged through the efforts of M. H. Heilly,
an employe of Timoncy, ?vhc boarded at Mur?
phy's. He thought nothing of the heavy rain?
storm until he beard somebody on the piazza,
about 1:30. speak of the reservoir on the hill.
After making inquiries, he apprehended danger
and ?vent down to the track. Soon afterward he
heard a tremendous roar, in the mountain, and
then the crash of the buildings swept away. A
freight train had Just passed that portion of the
track and stopped below, having struck a rock
that had rolled do?vn the mountain. Rellly hur?
ried do?vn the track nnd told the flagman that
the roadbed was covered by the flood, nod he
had better flag the express, which he did,
Kol'ily lingered round until the flood had par?
tially subsided; then he saw something white In
the rubbish, and. reaching down, pulied out tho
body of a little Italian girl. John T. I.undy. of
Mattea??an one of Tlmoney's enipbiyes, rescued
Patrick Murphy and four little boys. He waded
out to a building and carried them one by otte
to a place of safety. This ?vas directly after the
faTSt ?vave. They had DO more than got to the
bonk before the house was Swept ttway. Mur?
phy lest about ??,??? In cash, which had been
given him by laborers for safekeeping. A num?
ber of watches wire lost, and Aererai hundred
dollars by other brt eh-y arder? Fifteen ?>r twenty
of th?? labor -rs have no clothing but thot In
Which they escaped.
About a thousand yards abo?e Murphy's
boardinir-hous??, directly In the cantre of the ra?
vine, ??as a Final! settlenvnt of Aral).?, thirty or
f' rty in number, occupying half a dozen huts.
There is not a vestige of th?? settlement now.
Bo far as known no Arabs lost their lives. They
have not reported anybody missing.
The disaster docs not affect the ?vater supply
of FlshkiU Landing and Matleawan, which de?
rive an abundance from North Peacott reservoirs.
Superintendent Van Ktfen, of the New-York
Central Railroad, said to-day that the washout
carr!"d away 1.200 feet of road!..--l. varying in
depth from three to ten feet All traffic ?vas
stopped at 2:80a m when the accident occurr.d.
and !h?? first train southbound ?vas vn\. throttfh
at B'M a. m. Train? were Stalled n'l the way
from Fi<hklll to l*oughkecnale. One of tber.e
?iras a Cook excursion tiain. th? passengers on
which expo ted to start for Europe to-de.y.
The news of the washout was received at the
Grand Central Station In this city a few mo?
ments aft?r it happened, and a wrecking train
??as at once dispatched to the ??.;. it. It took |
five hours' hard work to get one of the three
tracks brat ed up into working shape. By 0
O'clock the track was so repaired that the ex?
press due here at 5'?W in tho morning, which
had been d.talttOd for hours, oui Id got through.
It was after noon wh??n the tr^in reached the
city, and it ?vas not until late in the afternoon
tii.it all the three tracks were in a condition lo
?- used. It will take a great ?leal of work to
restore them to their original condition. All
morning trains from beyond Dutcbeoe Junction
?vere delayed from one tn five hours. They in?
cluded all fast trains from the West, such as the
Boatos and Albany special, the Adirondack ex?
presa, th?? Buffalo and New-York special and
others. While the trains were delayed at the
washed-out section of the road the passengers
got off and strolled over the ground, looking at
the haroc dor??. By night the wreckage ?.i:? bo
far repaired that traina were running on sched?
uli time.
CROPS DAMAGED AND PARMA FLOODED.
UNi'i.i.n:_'i:NTi?.i? rainfall bepomtcd in many
PL*?'.?:.- ?RAI urn ? ? WASHOUTS,
Saratoga, N. Y.. July 14.?A terrine storm during
the night caused much destruction to .t.),-..?.
throughout this s?ctten. Wheat, ry?? and cat.?? nn
Halt???.???! to the ?-'round. Country roads an.i drives
ar.? badly gullied ar.d numerous ????shouts an re?
ported.
Ke.ne. N. II.. July 14.?The ralnf.?il in RectM
Since Monday afternocn has proved unprecedented.
Co to 11 o'clock this morning five and one-half
Inches have fallen, Which exceeds my amount for
tho ;.arr.e period of time In the history of the
weather bureau her* The Aehuetot Valley is flood?
ed. ??.?<\ acres of rich bottom land cover??] with
heavy crops are under water. Washouts have o;?
cinr?.i or. the Pltchburg Railroad at Marlboro and
between Wlnchendon ano Bindge. causing tempo?
rary d?lava, and highways are badly washed in
Keene and adjoining towns.
Manchester. N. II., July '?4 ? A di.patch to "The
Union" fiom Plymouth, ?. Ii., says that the rlvr
has risen thirteen feet as the result of the heavy
rain, and It Is still rising at the rate of six Inches
an hour. The intervales south of the town are
compiei!;? submerged, and great damage tics been
done to crops. Railroad n.en have been ordered to
patrol their sections with greatest care and to
watch sharply for washouta The rainfall of th.
last thirty-six hours amounts to five and a half
inches?the heaviest ever known here. Lake Mas?
Mbenie has risen six inches nnd both the Merri
mack end Wacataquog rivers are rdled to the
b.'.nks. Several serious washouts have been re
1 .r.? .1 atout the city.
Provldince. R. I., July 14.? The storm in this
secrlon caused a loss of leverei thousand dollars
to yachtsmen and farmer?. The Rhode I- land Yacht
Club's fleet, which wai off PawilUMt prepariti?
for Its annual cruise, was the principal sufferer,
several of the yachts being blown ashore and badly
damaged. The frutee had to be postponed. The
night was a wild one In the crimp of the .Star?.?
Mllirla, st Quor_el l'oint, where nearly 1,000 men
aie quartered. The tonti stood the blasts well until
this morning, when ihe luge tent erected foi ths
Governor and his stuff gave way, and tall ?ai
quickly followed by tweaty-flvs more.
New-Haven, Conn., July 14.?The heavy rainstorm
wbti h ended thlr> morning pre?alled with almoat
uniform severity tiiroughitu! Connecticut. In New
Haven, durtBf thirty hoars, rain fell to the extent
of 7.G.1 Inche?. In Hartford, at Trinity College, a
rainfall of 914 inches was recorded. At Derby over
9 Inches fell.
Crops In various sections are badly damaged, aril In
some Instances ruined. The highways me danger
OttSly washed snd all the rivers are ??? itlr swollen.
1?', ?toiles in various portlim? ?<f the Srat?? have be.?:i
compelled to shut down. Rallroada have experi?
. ? .1 considerable ?liillculty. The mo"t sertouui rail?
road washout o. 'cut ted ? bis m .min? at Brooks vale,
?>n th?? Northampton Divisi?n of the New-York,
New-Haven and Hartford Railroad. The track.?
viete undermined in placea over a stretch "f a
mile, a.M trafic '.?as crippled until lut?? this after
r. ?on.
Springfield, Maas., July 14. -A dispatch to "The
I'nlon" fr?m Chest??' Bay? thai a bad washout oc?
curred near that ptee? early th's morning, which
effectually blocked both tracks of the Boston nnd
Albany Railroad. The washout I? near Bridge X".
Mil, about two miles east of Chester, and Is jbu'it
1?5 f?-?'t In length. A larite force of min has been
ft at work rennirlr.;; the break, but It will aOUbtleaa
be ?ate to-night or to-morrow morning before
turns can be run over both ira?'ks. The easihonnd
passeagers on trains No.?. _?.. no and 12. due In this
<?lty at 7:?3, !i:33 nnd 11 o'clock this morning, were
brought In on a special train about 1 ?,'elo'k this
afternoon, having been transferred around the
Washout and sent cast on Train No. K4, due to leave
this city for Boston at 12:4G>, but which was held
until the arrival of the ?pedal from the West.
Kingston. ?. Y.. July 14.-fiver three Inche? of
rain fell here during last night. The Ksopus Creek
Is running full and threatening to flood thr valley
To-night rain sei In afresh, and the lowland furni?
er? fear heavy damage t.efore morning. Kr<?sbe:?
?o early In the seaeon, bofor-? hav and grain crops
are gathered, are sapecially disastrous.
St. Albana. Vt.. July 14.?Flood storie? are rumlug
from all part? of Franklin County and the damage
to pre pert y and crop? will be very heavy. Rond?
are washed out In all direction?, and manv ?mail
bridges have been broken or Washed awav by
?viollen streams.
THKKK BOTI DROWNED AT A DAM.
Manchester. N. H., July ll.-Word has been re?
ceived from West Manchester this afternoon Ihn?
? bo.it contnlnliig four boye went over Mohlns
Falls dam durilo: tin? freshet to-day. and three of
the boys were drowned.
-?
TWO LOST IN A VERMONT KRKSHF.T.
Bt. Albans, Vt.. July 14.?Krank Scott and Frank
H y re were drowned SI West Fiicsburg this morn
Intr while Tying to save the family of Dennis Dow,
wno were endangered by a fresh??!.
Two 24-hour limited trains each way every dnv
In the year between New-York ?nd Chicago, via
New-York Cen'.ral and Ita Michigan Central and
Lake Shore connections. a?#
MANY OFFICES FILLED.
ROBERT A. SHARKEY NOMINATED FOR
NAVAL OFFICER AT THI8 PORT.
THOMAS FIT?'III E To BE OiMMIHSlONi:!'. Of UtatV
UBATION?A IjONO LIST OK DCPLOM ATI? I
A.SM) ?'(t.NSt I.AR AITuINTMr.NT!?.
Washington, July lt.-The iTenldent sent the fol?
lowing nomination?? to the Iettate to-day:
Robert A 81iark?-v to be Naval Officer of Cus
tome In the District of New-York.
Thomas Kit? hie to Ik? t'omml-'stoner of Immigra?
tion at the i?ort of New-York.
William L Merry, of California, to be Minister
to Nwaragu?, Costa Rica and Ban Salvador.
Horses N. Allen, of Ohio, to be Minister Reel
dent ami Consul-Oeaeral t?? Corsa
IVrry M. Dr l.eon. of G.-orgia, to be Conaul-Gen
eral al Quaysquli, kBcuador.
To be Consuls of the I'nlted States-William U
Sewell, of Ohio, al Toronto, Ontario; KdWSrd 11.
Ostmiiii. of Minnesota, at Stuttgart, Germany;
Henry W. Diederlch. of the District of Columbia.
at lladgeburg, Qeriuany; Charlea w. utdman, of
K?mucky, at Kdrth. Germany: Samuel E. Maglll,
of I'linois, at Tannico, Mexico: Qsurge J. Corey,
of Illinois, nt Am.-t?-r?lam. Netherlands; Orenrille
James, of ???\?-York, .it Prescott. Ontario: Rad?
cllffe H. Kord, nf Milne, at Yarmouth, Novn Sci
tia; Frederick W. Hosafeld. of Iowa, at Trieste,
Austria; John C. Covert, of Ohio, at l.jon?. France;
William h Anderson, of Michigan, at Hanover,
Germany: iVUliain W. Henry, of Vermont, at Que?
bec, Canalla: John K. Cap?es, of Oregon, at Val?
paraiso. Chill; Daniel T. Phillips, of Illinois, at
Cardiff. Wales; M.ihlon Van Home of Rhode
Island, at st Ttieaaa? ?Vest Indies; A.Um Lieber
kneettt, of Illinois, at Zurich. Bwltserland;
James M Shepard. of Michigan. at Ham?
ilton. Ontario; Willi-m Harrison Bradley, of
Illinois. at Tunstall. England; Charles A.
Mci'ullough. of Maine, at St. Stephen, KeW?
Brunswick; Pani Lana;, of New-Haanpahlre,
fit fh'-rhrooke, Quebec; Chirle.- Heal, of N'ew-Vork,
?t Bt John's, Qu.-bec; Delmar J. Vail, of w.uon?.
at charlotte town. Trine?? Edward's Island: Edmond
?. rirodowskl. of Illinois at Breslau. Cu r.aany;
Joseph Q. Stephens, ot Ir.c.Iana. at Plymouth. Bag?
land.
To he Colleetnrs of Customs?Charles R. Roberts,
for the district of Milwaukee, Wi.? ; George W. Mc
Cowsn. for tbe ?li?trict of Brtdgeton, N. J.
Charle? M. Webster lo be Collector of Internal
Revenue for the district of Montana.
Rotiert A. Shark???? l?as Ixen a prominent mem?
ber of the Republican party for thlrte?n yean,
He |fl thirty-four jrear? old, and if a native of
Rrooklyn. He \.? engaged In the bonded warehouse
business In W.?t?r-st. He has been a member yt
RORKRT A tRARKBT,
Nominated by Preeldenl McKinley for Naval
< dflcer at tills Port
the Kings County Generi.', Committee for th?? last
twelve years, and was a delegate to the Repub?
lican Net louai Convention in UK- He represented
bis (IVth) Congress districi in th?? State I'om
rrdttoe for three ??ars and for nine years consecu?
tively ares executive m-mher of the Twenty-?fth
Ward Committee. At the present t^me ha la a
atrito Commttteenwa, and Is serving his third term
as treasurer cf ilio deaera! Committee of Kln;;s
County, For tare years he was treasurer of the
Campaign Committee of Kings County. Mr
?i?iarkcy was also I member Of th.' Electoral Col?
lege of this Sr.ii?? which cast Its vote for McKinley
aad Hobi.rt :n Albany last February, and has been
appointed one of s committee of ihre?? t.. present
to Pr?sident McKinley a group photograph of the
Electoral (..liegt?. For the last thirteen year.? he
has been recognised as the Republic.in leader of
th?? Twenty-fifth Ward
Thomas P?tenle was born in orange County,
N. T., about sixty years ?ko. He ?earned the
printer's trade In NeWburg and spent ? snort time
in a Brooklyn printing office. For several year?
THOMAS PITCHIB.
Nominated by President McKinley for Commis?
sion? r of immigration at this port.
he conduct? d a hat-tip printing bualneaa in New
York. Mr. Fit.hi. was for taro term? n member
of the Kings county Board of Supervisors from
the Seventh Ward, where he sained ? reputation
for Integrity in a body thai managed to supply
material for man} scandal??. Il- ?vas nominated
as Republican candidata for Sup?rv|?or-at-I.a,ge
in 1S*7. bit ??a- d-f. .I".l In ISM he was ele. led
Buperviaor-at-Large. By bis vetoes of jobs he
saved the county thousands of dollars. an?l by ala
BrmneM he prevented John V. MeKane Com or
ganlalng the Board In the inter.?.??! of th*. Demo
era lie rinn, Thi trainier in which be provok.-d a
McKinley demonstration In the Slate Convention
bel?) ir. New-York City Is well known. He move?!
rm : p?? ruin:.-lit ?UbStltUttng two .McKinley men for
Thom.?.- ''. Flut and Edward [.auterhaea rar dels
rates-at-targe, The McKinley men In ih? gallen
brok?- out Into gr?-at cheering, nnd It required all
of Mr. Platt'? frier.ils' prestige te get t:i?? conven?
tion under control again.
Mr. Merry, appointed Minister to Nicaragua.
Costa Rica and Ban Salvador, was formerly ? - .
captain und ha? )i.?d a large eaDertencv in the coun?
tries south of the ITnlted Sta tea, H?? was for
man) years ageal ?it the Nicaragua Steamship
Company at Sh?i Pranelsco, He m a member of
the Han Pranclsco Chamber of Commerce and .??
writer on various tonics. Captain Men. I?. sa!?i to
be better Inform ?l concerning tiie Nicaragua
Canal, Its rout??, location, harbors an?! poealbllltlea,
than any other mat? in the United State?.
Mr Allen, named for Minister to Corea, la now
Vi.?- ami Deputy fonmil-Oeneral al Seoul, having
heen appointed by Prealdent Harrison and con?
tinued through lha Cleveland Administra ? ion.
There is no polltloa In hi? selection, as be wa-?
named because of bis knowledge of affairs in the
orb nt, where be baa speal much time.
OTHKR LOCAL APPOINTMKNTB.
A BITCH RKIORTBD OTBB THI StTRVBTOBSHH?
i>F TIIK itiHT.
Washington. July M ?Special?.?Th? r? app-a-s to
be a hitch In ???????'1 to rune of the New-York ap?
pointments. Robert A. Shark???, of fsroofclya, has
been BOBllnsted for Naval Officer, nnd It U decide l
that Andrew Jacob? win be l^wtsaaster ??! Brooklyn.
The Botch Is mut serious In regard to the .ifn.?.? of
Kurv? vor of the Port ot New-York. For tint cfflce
Walter P. Atterhury was a candidate. The ap
p.iinr ment of Bus? ? In tendea! of Inunlgratlstt w?s
Ottered to him Instead, and he ilii-llue.l |?. ||<. |?
alili an applicant for the Buneyorshlp. but will
promptly aitbdran hL? BSttM if hi* continued candi?
dacy piove? to be embarrassing in th" President.
Thorn;:? PltCbM ha? been nominated fer Sun. i ri?
ten.lent of Immigration, and li Is understood that
there will be no difficulty about his ac.-epinnce. Sec?
retary Bliss, accompanied l>\ R?sresentatlve Qiiikb.
saw th?? Presiden) this af;? rnoofl sn-1 remained G?
cinference with him for an hour or more. The re
suit mav poasihly appear In the lint of nomlnailons
sent to the Senate to-morrow
WORE OF THE TARIFF COX FERREES.
THEY HAY I'l.-XiHESS HAS BKKN ????? ? iT
HKAI'Y POR THK OtUti "'I'.ATs, HnWKVI.lt.
Washington, July 11. The conferees on the
Ta? Iff bl'l remained In session iinrll after ? o'clock
lo.|.i>, ?nd then adlourne.. until Ininorrnw, omit
tins ihe bssm] rreaisg seniori. They had not
reached a point where they could call l.i the !><rr.o
erstlc confarrt??, but ail ??M that progr??? uad
been made.
Dr. Lyon's
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used hy people of refinement
for ovt?r a quarter of a ?century.
THE SENATE IN A DEADLOCK.
IH SINKJ.8 ?? A ?T A NI'ST 11.1, l'<ilt WANT OK A
QI'OIU'M.
Washington, July 11 ?The Senate was in a ?lead
lock for several hours to-day, ?.ith buslnesa at a
standstill while rollcalls and other parliamentary
expedients were resorted to. It was due to the
effort to secure action on the resolution of Mr.
Harris, of Kansas, designed to prevent the for?
feiture of the Oovernmcnt U??n on the Fnlon Pacific
Railroad under the terms of an alleged agreement.
There were many rollcalls on Mr. Harris's motion
to consider the resolution, quorums appearing and
disappearing, and from 12 to I o'clock no final vote
on the motion was secured. After :t o'clock ? par?
liamentary device opened the subject to deba???,
which continued throwrhoiit the dny, Messrs. Mor?
gan and Harris speaking .'or and Messrs. Thurston
and dear against the resolution. It finally went
over until to-morrow.
MR. CLEVELAND'S ORDER REVOKED.
THE PBOBOSBD C< iNSOl .ll>AT ION OF PBMStOS
AOBSsCIBB WIM. not TAKK MjACB.
Washington, July 11.--Prennent McKinley has Is?
sued an order suspending tn? operation of Mr.
CleveSaneTa or?!er eonsolblatlng the pension amen?
de* of the country and reducing their number from
eighteen to nine.
This eaacuUve order bus the ?-ame effect as an
aboetuta revocation, although It Is worded as a sus?
pension, as the Original order has never gone into
operation. The ofuV r provided for a general con?
solidation of the agiin-ira reducing the number no
nine, ?vhlch was to Include one to b?> established at
St. Louis in pice of thos?? at Tor* ka an?! I>??s
Moines. The effect Of the repeal Of UM original
mandate is to continue the present arrangement
Without change.
PRESIDENT TYLER'S QBANDDAUGHTER.
At-TKu a unni coxTBST sin?: QBTs tiik poaror
PtCfl mu?: DESUtBD.
Washington, July H. Mis.? Mattia H. Tyler,
graniblaughter of the former Prealdent of the
United Stutes, was to-day appointed postmaster at
Courtland, Va. The selection ends a long contest,
In which Miss Tyler came her?? and presented In
claims In person to lOstmastir-tieiiera! ??ary and
Fourth Asetstanl Poatmaeter Brtstow. in the Tyler
Administration the President in the course of ,-? trip
picked up s child In bla arms and remarked:
'Thiit'u u bright little boy." That boy was the
present Postmaster-Oenerai, who. after the ?nlvls
ers of the Administration on suit?? patronage bad
failed to reach an agre? ment to-day. Settled ti.e
postolTlce cas.? for himself. The olllee pays $?'K a
year. Mis? Tyler succeeds Eugene C. Barrett.
AMERICAN FUHR IX CHINA AND JAPAN.
I'ussir.ii.iTiKs .??' A SKW MARXR1 shown in a
BCPOBT BY ??1G. ??'.??'??.?"???.
DRPARTMKMT.
Washington. Ji'.ly 11 Som.? important data as to
the possibilities of the mat. riti extension of the
foreign market:? for Aaaertei a ?-?real? is given in a
report of the Agricultura] rJapartsaeat on "United
Sr.ites ?a/haal fot Bastera Asta." Owing le th.?
rapid development of the n?v; wheat-producing
areaii in ether l'-rts of the world and the Iner? as?
ini; COBipetltiOII th? I'nlted States Is compelled to
meet in F.urop-an Bssrketa the future ?lUpos.il of
surplu Wheai Ins Ifecoasa an Important question.
It has h-en suggested that the changes now taking
Bases in the civili*.;itlotis of Japan and China may
result In the ooenlng there of markets for wheat
that arili to -.?::.-.? extent compensate for losses thai
may be Incurred through the Increasing competi?
tion of other countries in the European markets
ttus COUBtry formerly was able to control. The
report says'that chief among the Indication? of the
plausi.duty of the ?uggesUOO Is the remarkable In
eresse m exports of ??heat to Bastara Asia in the
decade Just closing, afosi of this wheat is shipped
in the form of flour, export? ot ?;iain being ?-om
paratlvely small. Th? total urn lunt of wheat Hour
?hipped l? J.?i in ??? ?'Lina In the Usai year 1Sj7
Should reach, It I? salii, o\.r I.OHVM barrels, et.ulv
aletit to more than l..'iro,'?V bushel? of wheat. The
greater portion <?? American floui' sent BCTOea the
Padfll goes ,o Hong Kong, and Is thence distrib?
uted 10 oilier Chinese ports.
Kxports of Hour to Japan, while considerably
smaller tha; to China, show an increase In the last
ft?? years pr iportlT.ately even greater than to
china. It Is estimated that the total exerts of
Wheat flour fr ??? this country to Japan in the Bacal
year Just en-led ?mounted to tttjttt barrels. The
exports of wheat In the grain have been chiefly to
Japan. Amcican wheat Is also sent to Rastern
Asia in th?' firm of bread and biscuits, but not In
larga quantities. OBBclal statistics indicate that
th?? capacity of Japan for wheat production has not
Ill-Teas, d comrr.ensurarvly with the ?rowth tn pop?
ulation, ni' wing a csnataatly increasing depend?
ence "t the Wheat halda Of other countries for Its
supply There Is abundant statistical evidence. It
Is said, .0 shew that the amount of wheat con?
sumed (er kr habitant in Japan is steadily increas?
ing. Th?? Japanese diet doubtless will become grad?
uali?? chi r.gcil to accord with American and Furo.
pean custon*?, and this mem? terger wheat con
?umption. Wheel consumption In China also is in?
creasing. When that gr.'.it nation l>1 tBtt.On.0BB peo?
ple Is once fairly opened to foreign Influences,
the Pep.ir:meiK believe;- the possibilities of the sit?
uation can hardly be overestimated.
The report concludes: "Clearly, then, these Ori?
ental countries are well ?vcrth the attention of th??
American wheat-grower, eepectaUy now ;hat Rus
ata, Argentina and other nr?-?! wheat-pro.lu-lng
rountrie? are ompetbig with us so ?troagiy for th??
Ruropean market, lr may be that In the future
Beati rs Asia will afford Held enough for th?? ?lis
IKisal of our surplu??. Wheat to offset all possible
looses in the markets of Europe."
i SEBRABEA NATIONAL BANE FAILS.
?a/ashlngton, July n.-The controller of the cur?
ren???? hay received a telegram announcing the fail?
ure of rh.? Nebraska National Rank of York. Neb,
The lank's capital v. as H&Btt, and according to
Its last report li had Individual deposits of ?:>..???
an?! owed RS.0M borrowed money.
? ?-e
NEW FOI BTB-CLA88 POSTMASTERS.
Washington, July M. <>n?? hundred and rwo
fourth-class p.i?masrers were appolure.l to-day.
The changes bscttnte:
Connecticut?Rasi Tbeaaasatt, Andrew Young, vice
1) J. Raaeraoa, removed.
New-Jersey Wrlghutown, J. ?. Col'in?, vl.-e H
It Davis, removed.
New-York ?-a?... c. ?. Turner, vies F \.
phelp?; Church?..!* K. a. Brower, tics C H
Bowea: ? Mirks?.n, F R. Ilixs.m. rice C H Hell?'
Inger: Rlifton Hark. C F. Rayoa vie? A I, Dow?1
North Handln. W. S M.,? kford, Tice Hiram llovev'
Rlehford. C. H. Fin.-h, rica C ?.. Rich all re?
ni???,? ? ?
The voting
? A married
'_ couple ?a-ho
? * are crowned
?????-J?^ " with good
?B health are
??? really a king
k ? j an?! ?pi fen.
."They are
kj?\ possessed
- of an armor
that enables
them to
withstand
all the hard
ships and
misfortunes
of life. Accidents aside, they will live lung, happy
live? of mutti.il helpfulness, and they will he blessed
with amiable, healthy children They will sit to?
gether in the twilight of old age and look back
without regret over a mutually happy, helpful, use?
ful, successful companionship
There are thousand? of young couples every day
who ?-tiiit wcddeil life with but one drawback, one
or the other, or both, aaffef from ill health. There
can be no true wedded happin???* that is over
?Indmvcd by Ihe black cloud ef physical ?tilTering.
The man who contemplate? matrimony, and realizes
that through overwork or worry or neglect, he i?
suffering from ill-health, should take the proper ateps
to remedy it before he a?sume? the responsibilities of
a ?Wheat.. Dr. Pierce'? Golden Medical Hiecovery
i? ihr he?t of all medicine? for men who have neg?
lected their health It makes the appetite keen, the
digestion perfect, the liver active, and the blood
pure and rich with lil?? giving elements. It is the
gteat blood maker and desi? buil?W It invigorate?
and gives virility, strength ami vigor.
No woman ?hould wed while she suffer? from weak?
ness and disease in a womanly way These are the
most disastrous of disorder?? from which a woman can
sufh-r. They break down her general health They
unfit her for wifehood and motherhood They make
her a weak, ?.ickly, nervous invalid I)r ricrei?'?
Pavorite -^acriptton cut?- all ?vc.ikne?? and disease
of the delicate and impoitant organa that bear the
burden? of wifHuxid ami motherhood. It traiisf?irm?
weak, suffering, fietful invalids into healthy, happy
wive? snd mother?. Both medicine? are ?old at ail
good medicine storca.
GUESTS OF W. C. WHITNEY,
PIGMFICANT MEKTINO AT THE MET?
ROPOLITAN CLUB.
TLAN8 PAID TO HAVR BBBH 1M?CCWSMD TO
CAPTtRR TIIK OBSATBR NKW-TORK
?-????-????G rONVKNTION.
William C Whitney's scheme to run the aound
money end of the Democratic party In the Greater
New-York took something like form last evening
In a dinner given by him at the Metropolitan Club.
Mr. Whitney doe? not Intend that the ?liver Demo?
crats who "?.owned" him at Chicago a year ago
shall put him to route again thla year If he can
help It. He propose? that the gold Democracy shall
??ontrol the ?.renter New-York ??onvention. to whh-h,
John C. Sheehan la arranging to call for the pur?
pose of nominating candidates. This may require
some strategy, but Mr. Whitney believes that he
i?; equal to the occasion. If It Is n??ccHsary to win,
Mr. Whitney would not objr-t to taking a candi?
date for Mayor who was not known as a vlgorou?
opponent of the Hiyan foolishness of 18-S
Who this candidate 1? to be wan seriously talked
over at Mr. Whltnpy's dinner. Some of those pres?
ent thought that Justice Morgan J. O'Hrlen could
be Induced to sacrlflie half of his term as ? Su?
preme 'Ourt Justice. Others believed that Justice
P. Henry Dugro would ha a stronger man, and
that he might resign his place on the bench and
take the chances.
A question that gave the diners much more food
for thought, however, waa what might result In the
Tammany organization when Richard Croker re?
turns from Barepe. Many who sat at the table last
night believed that Mr. Croker will tin?! hi? author?
ity seriously contested wh?n he gets back, by the
"alien deputy leader from Buffalo" he left tn charge
of thing? in N*e?v-York, and that Mr. Sheehan, hav?
ing plac.-d himself In line with the sllverltes and
Rryanltes, will be able 10 inform the associate of
the Prince of Wales and Ihe racing nobility of Kng
land thai what he say? In N'ew-Y'.rk "don't go."
It la no Beeret among the Tammany district lead?
ers that Mr. Croker Is a pronouncefl goblbug, ami
will return herc--lf he comes at all?determined to
harmonize the party on a platform other than the
.qee-altver proposition. Crok??:? proposes to eequl
eact in nothing of this sort, because he knows that
the "sinews of war" cannot be secured from the
sllverll?'s. He wants money to carry on the cam?
paign, and hi.? lang esp?rtenos in New-York politica
has shown him that the Democrats from whom
campaign contributions ?an be secured are not the
silver men, but the Sound ?????>- Democrats.
All these questions were talked over last night,
and Mr. Whitney and his antl-Hryan associates
roaHasd that they had a difficult problem to face.
It la not believed that Mr. Whitney lost sight of
his personal Interest. II?? knows what the Greater
New-York ?lection means to him and the great
railway corporation which he substantially con?
trols. Mr. Whitney and his guests insist?-??! that
the dinner at the Metropolitan Club was without
ptiliii' .il significance.
IJeslil??:; ..?-Secre?ary Whitney there were present
I'nlt'il States Shipping Commissioner Maurice J.
Power, the old-time leader of tho County Democ?
racy: ex-Oovernor Roewell P. Flower. ?. Blary An?
der WO, .-x-|iresideiit of rhe Reform Club; Joseidi C.
Hendrix, Thomas F. Ryan, treasurer of the Metro?
politan Btreet Hallway Company; John D. Crina?
Bains, Francis I.yndc Stetson, ? x-Pr?-sldent Cleve?
land*? law partner; ex-Mayor Hugh J, (Irani, ex
Lleutenant-Oovernor William F. Sheehan. J. M
ward Simmons, and J. ? Woodward Mr. Whitney
declined to give out a list of his guests. Kx-Oover
nor ?Slower s.ild on leaving the clubhouse: "Why.
there waa no more politics here to-night than there
?vas religion "
THE SEGAR TRIST IX JEOPARDY.
".II-l'.I?Y" SIMPSON IS AFTKlt IT WITH A tOBtO
UmOM AND T?VO ?VHKKKAHF.S.
Washington. July lt.?Representative Simpson, of
Kansas, to-day Introduced In the House a resolu?
tion directing the Speaker to appoint a committee
of five to investigate the Sugar Trust. The reso?
lution 's preceded by two whereases, the first of
which d. clares that It is "currently asserted" that
the American Sugar Refining Company has. In
Vtotattofl of law, created a "gigantic monopoly,"
and the second that said corporation "by the use
of watered stock, by unfair competition and by
lib-gal combination, has crushed out legitimate
competition to an extent which gl?es lt the power
to depress the price of the raw material and to
advance the price of the manufactured article at
will, thus throttllnr the ?an?? and beet agricult?
urists with one hand and grasping the purses of
the consumers with ?he other."
The committee authorized by the resolution Is
empowered to send for persons and papers, and Is
to Investiga te the methods of the company, Its
effect hipos agriculture and commerce, "as well as
the enhanced cost of one of the ne-essarles of life,"
and Is directed to report Its finding, and. If the
facts warrant It. a bill Instituting proceedings by
the Attornev-0?nera! in quo warrants to annul the
corporate existence of the trust.
THE T ROI BLE AT TAXGIER SETTLED.
ADMIRAL BBLTRIDOB LKAVES THAT PORT WITH
THI. FLAGSHIP SAN FRANCISCO.
Washington, July 14.?Admiral Selfrldge, having
accomplished the object for which he stopped at Tan?
gier, on his way to the Western Mediterranean, has
left that port, and arrived at Gibraltar to-day on
hi? flagship, the San Francisco. The Haleigh had
preceded him, and arrived at Gibraltar yesterday.
Consu!-(?eneral Hurke has cahled to the State De?
partment from Tangier thut the Moors who as?
saulted and robbed the agent ot an American firm
In that city Were arrested and punished by the
authorities. A claim for Indemnify on account of
th?? loss of money ami rhe personal Injury sustained
will he filed: but ? Is no; rsgaidsd as necessary
to keep the warship? at Tangier to insure its col?
lection, there Doing little doubt that the salutary
effect of tlirlr presence will be prolonged.
DEFICIENCY BILL SEXT TO CONFERENCE.
THE SBKATH AM.'.NDMKNTS DtPAORBKO TO BY
THF. BOITSB.
Washington, July 14.?When the House resumed
its aeeS-Oa to-day, after the recess taken yester?
day. Mr. Henderson (Rep., Iowa? asked unanimous
consent for the consideration of a Joint resolution
to permit the erection of a temporary studio on
the future ?he of the statue of General Sherman,
far the erection of which a contract h..s been
minie. There was no objection and the resolu?
tion was adopted.
Mr. Cannon moved non-concurrence In the Senute
amendments to the Cenerai Deficiency bill, which
came over from the Senate to-day. Mr. Hepburn
(Rep., lova) asked If he would not permit a sep?
arate vote on the amendments relating ? armor
plate.
Mr. Cannon replied that the HOUM would have
un opportunity to express Its opinion on ti.at sub
jeet. and with this assurance Mr. Hepbur.i with?
drew his reejueet, ,
The motion prevailed, nnd Messrs. Cannon,
Norlhway and Suyers w? re appointed taaftffacs.
Mr. Morris (Rep., Minn.) asked unanimous con?
sent for the consideration of a resolution to ap?
propriate $1??,?)??? of the unexpended balai?.. ()f the
appropriation for the Mississippi flood sufferers for
th?? relief o. those who have been rendered desti?
tute bv the recent il...,.is car Altken. Minn.
Mr. Powers (Ben., Vu objected. Bubaeauently
Mr. Powers withdrew his objection, which was.
however, ri'iiewd by Mr. S'.mpkins (Rep.. Massi.
Mr. Perkins (Rep., lows) asked consent for ihe
consideration of a resolution to print adilltlonnl
coplea ?if the temporary ralea of the i.Vih House,
Mr Simpson (Pou.. Kan ? rail <! atteaUee to the
fact that Mr. Henderson at the opening of ih>? ses?
sion lia.I announced thai within tMrt?? days a com?
plete revision of tl? rules would be submitted to
the House. .There waa that rep.irt. he aaked.
Anyhow, he said, the Houae seemed t?> ha?e little
use for a set of rule?. This remark caused some
merriment. Finirli.? Mr. Bailey Objected to the
publication of the temporary rule?.
On motion of Mr ''aiinon. the House, at 12:30
p. m.. adjourned until to-morrow
?
THE PRESIDENT'S VACATION PLANE.
t? ?tt?.?? tiik a ?. ?. ?.????????t at
BVVTALO AND TIIK HKCMON r?K HIS
m.n iti:.'.i.M.:\T.
Ween Instan July it .?Aeeevamia to present ar
langimtnta the Pr?si.i?nt win Interrapt hi? ??im?
mer vacation al r.ake Champlain on ?.ngnst ?i to
atten 1 the meeting of the (Jrind Army of the
Bepuhlle al Buffalo, and on September 2 he expect?
to be present at the r?'iinlon of hi? old reelment,
the .'3d Ohio, at Spiegel ilrove, n.?ar Fremont,
Ohio, the former home of ex-President Hayes.
About the sime time he will attend the wedding of
Miss Hayas, .? daughter of the sa*l*raaMaat. On
? a??.mint of the miBipSttBal delay In the a IJournment
I of CoagrSSB, President McKinley Iltuls It lrnpos>lb|.?
j for bin? to attend the ?,-ogun Day ? xerclse? at
I t'hlcago on July ...
A eeeeaetttee consisting of Rapraaantathrei uro*.
; C W Itone, W A. Stone, Council, Davenport .ind
Showalter, ol Penneylveala, and it ll. l.ong. sec
retary <?f the Pr?monl Republican Campaigners'
?.aaoclatton, called al lha walla House to-day sud
invited the Prie-deal and bla Cabine! tu alten, the
reunion of the Campaigners al Pittsburg on .??>>??
(ember i?. IT and ? The committee ?troagly urged
the President to attend and presented a petition
?tened by Senators rOr.tk.r, f.na?. Penrose ..-??
many leading ? itisene of Plttahurg requesting Mr.
Uc?U-ley'a prcisnca lit? President c?p-esseu la?
A HINT TO LANDLORDS.
It Is a fact that the new apartment houses ft
this city are putting In gas range?. Those mas.? >
of metal and inconvenience, the coal rangT.
are being discarded altogether, fist water fur
nlshed from the cellar, gas stove? only In th"?
kitchen?that'? what t|?e better dais ti apart
ment house 1b coming to. that's what the bettr
class of tenants la demanding. They her.?
found out ho?v much easier It Is to turn a stop
cock than to lug a coal scuttle. Heat the Is
stant you want It. Just as much as /ou warn
and when you don't ??ant It. absolutely and In
stanfaneously shut off-no tvonder that te?an;?
are getting to like that sort of thing. They al?,
are foolish enough to like tbetr monthly billa fo?
fuel cut In two by tho use of gan Instead of coa'
Landlords with unoccupied fiat.?? on thel- hand?
had better look Into this. Convenience? frr hea:
Ing and cooking by gas may make all ihe dif?
ference between ?|??p???????? that aril ren?.
easily and those that will not. This Is the tlm*
of the year ??hen the chanrr? from coal rang?
to gas range can most comfortably be made,
and it will tell when the fall renting ?raso?,
comes. Get the rangen where you pl??ase; ren;
them If you cannot buy tnem. This Is only tc
admit?? gas as a fuel, finer? used lt advertise.
Itflelf.
LEA&PERRINS
?grietare Ig printed Is
BLUB diagonally
?croas the
OUTSIDB
wrapper
hottlaod
(th? ?rigInai
?ed Genuine)
Woreaatershlr?
SAUCE
?? ?a farther protection mgelmtt
?ll Imitations
Ages*? tSr the Usit?* .
JOHN DUNCAN'S 50N5. N.
Teething
firs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
haa been used for over FIFTY TEARS by MIL??
LIONS of MOTHERS FOR THEIR CHILDREN
WHILE TEETHING ?vlth perfect SUCCESS. It
SOOTHES THE CHILD. SOFTENS THE GUMS.
ALLAYS ALL PAIN. CURE! WIND COLIC,
and I? the BEST REMEDY FOR DIARRHOBsV,
Bold by druggists in every part of th? world.
Twenty .five Cents a Bottle.
I'" '?"???'?.'"?!
: Telephone Service |
\ Never Stops. \
?????????????*????????????
REED & BARTON,
SILVERSMITHS,
Broadway and 17th Street, ?. Y
FACIAL
CREAM,
maniifnciured by Datatalo? ,.?? ?Voodttery, ?A?it?n ????
accnr.llriK !.. ?G?*????? p?. ??Ill ?S f.?iin?l ?BjMCti u? t?t fr,
ventilili wrlnlcl??? Itari?e? .?r rimi l'In?? ?????????? ?I?
?ilutely pur??, an.l lo ??? nr.iln no ?? a???. ..Il ?r ?um. SM
lor. for ?ampi?? an?! ?vi"k on ttaauly. John H. ??'oo?lbury
l?, Wee? IM ?t., Stesi Y rk
tere.st In ihe ?;itherlriK snd Mid he would take Ih
matt.r ????!.?G adviseiaent and .itt"inl if bla dutlo ?
would permit.
PORTI GAL MAY DEMAND IV iPOLBS)!.
Morirei? y, ?'al. July it-Mcnri^ue Lai ||, ?>?, Portu?
guese VI?'?-c'on?uil at San Fran.'livo. h.i? arrive.?
here to liive?rljf:ite the ?asgtttf l<?v?n Saal l^irnlnr.
of the flair of Portugal Whlesj Mann?! <>rtln?. *
I'ortuKUf?t? grocer, ha<1 hoist-.? over bjfl ptsee o;
basiBeSS OB th* Fourth of July. Cosotll I.aldley
says tiiat if th>? trouble cannoi be aatlafactorily ex
tiUine.l Portine:?! will ?!.?Ban i an apotoaty fr?>m tli??
united Stiit???. Tli?? crowd ?rbleb h?iiU?. dowa ?."???
burn??! the lag was ??.impo?..?J of ?????? men.
CI.OSlXG I'RDEs OF MORTON STOCKS.
II ?t ??. July 11. MM
Y?*:erilay.To day. Ye?!??riiav To-?.??
? t * s ?. il", us v?vs'.iMKh ? et.. ;-' w
Arn Sugar .UV? l;lt\ W:? Cantisi . I', I?,
?.? pref .IH? luv?. K.| Kl??.? II! ...1?!??, 11'.?',
liai sun,- ??? ,V, ??*? .'.?n Kl??? i'.'f .. T.*. T5
Hell 'IVI?ph..ne. .BsB TI-* .\t-'il*,ii pr?t ... 1?'. 2?%
Best A Albany.21314 ItSItj ?(??????.? 4? . Kir, M1.
Ho.t A Maine. . l.M?, 1VH N-v K?.?'? _11.1'. I1.V,
? 'hic B a Q . ?'. ???'?". ?Son ? . : ._BB t??*?.
ntchburs.'I!'. ??-'* ???? '"??? ?..Milla ISBS
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Illlniil? Bt?*l.... 84 .'U Aliin;lo.2? Kl.
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(>:d Cotte?... I'll IM CSI ? l|..la ;4?i |<?7>,
urn Short l.lne. 1?>T? 1!".. Cvnt.MIIal . 7. ?',
Ku?'i??r . Vr\ lus rraak'.ls . II Ifr,
Bea ????<??. ?; ?*. ? ?raais? . IB ri
t'nion l'aridi-... ft?jj Bit ' ".???nla .J7 87?'
\V??t Rad . ? HI t y.ill.r? . .II!? Ili?
lo |>r?f .II.? '.Kii, Tamari, k _IBI 111
WeHtlnitli K!?r 21', .1'. ?Voi veri ? ? M ?ttk
?Pnroptan ^?ucrtisfiDcnto.
G?????.?? ?M> TK ?VKI.I.KH? Mill lini'
*' Ihe I.?in.Ion ??HI???? of Tho Trlbaae, 1?U
Fleet Street. ? ?<?n\enlent pfttSB to leave
their a ,1 vert I??-men ta ?ml ?iiI??.tI |il Ion? to.*
The Trillane.
Brighton, England.
Hotel Metropole.
The most comfortable and
luxurious seaside Hotel in the
World. Finest Cuisine and
Wines. Music hy Hotel Or?
chestra during Luncheon and
Dinner. En pension terms
may be arranged.
Proprietors :
The Gordon Hotels Limited.
CONSTANTLY OKOW?NU
.- f.t-r:
Cheque Bank Cheques,
f..r Tin-11'?? ??? KeitilM -r?
Circular I?';. wi) pe<l?> B*? <h? ? ttSBt
Cimi hatosi ot ?-?'??in
FREDERICK W. PERRY,
411 iin?l 4J WWI SU S. ...
Ike I . ?. < henne Hank. I.'il. l.ood?*?
IOXIMIN III MI SiTtiThK I.KT. ?? HMSMKI?.
J K?iiM Sr.!TK?tl?r.it 1?? ?l'RII. Tv V-lrab'
ItiaHiSi? ?<f Mr. iiri'it.'. iirvs? ???.?.. ?uh ??u-fu.
KMKlni. ?Ili.?*te.| ? ?. ?? p? ? '?'' ?.???? t??.??"
mu?l. r...in ??? . drawta? . ? ?? lil.rir? diatnc-r .??? ???"
l.iiir ?????G??????. Ill ?.?????. ??> ?er????.' ?????, kl?-?'"
S??.; ull m.xl tu , n\. iil^n.?? in.-'nnlit?; ?l????!?? ''?"'?
l'ini?. In.lu-ilii? ?*r?l<?.? al m? Id h >U:.rke??'??- ??? ?? -*
a.iauioital ..r?ani?. ?? ?ulne*^ p?r merk Aerv M
UE.NU? WUU'aUUM, Ml K?st Uta tu. Hern fei?.
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